Skip to main content

About your Search

20121101
20121130
STATION
MSNBC 18
FOXNEWS 16
MSNBCW 16
CSPAN 12
CSPAN2 4
FBC 3
CNNW 2
CNN 1
LANGUAGE
English 95
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 95 (some duplicates have been removed)
a seat. more women got elected to the u.s. senate than at any time in u.s. history. the republican presidential nominee and vice presidential nominee both lost their home states. missouri and montana and west virginia chose democratic governors. west virginia chose its first gay state legislature. so did north dakota. west virginia and north dakota? yeah, seriously. joe lieberman's old seat went to a real democrat in connecticut. the proportion of young people voting compared to 2008, it went up. same with african-americans, up from 2008. same with latinos, up from 2008, not down, up. if you are a liberal or if you are rooting for the democrats, last night was a very, very, very big night. and, oh, yeah, this happened. president barack obama, yes, will go down in history as our nation's first african-american president. but he will also go down in history as the most successful democratic presidential candidate since fdr. president clinton got re-elected too, i know, but only barack obama got re-elected with not just big electoral college margins, but also with majority wins in the
is a distinguished former advisor -- current advisor to many government agencies, u.s. leaders and diplomats, and he is a prolific and best-selling author. let me quote from the top of his web site at the university of maryland where he is the anwar sadat professor of peace. "i have always believed good scholarship can be relevant and cons consequential for public policy. it is possible to affect public policy without being an advocate. to be passionate about peace without losing analytical power. to be moved by what is just while conceding that no one has a monopoly on justice." i think our other scholars and our world affairs council college shares that sentiment. jinan reed is a associate professor of sociology and health at duke university, she's a carnegie scholar and an associate director. she is half libyan, spent much of her childhood in libya, and thanks to the arab spring she has had a touching and moving reunion with her father after many, many years. i owe you great thanks for a zesty presentation two months ago, and of course, we won't go into it, but i also owe you dinner. professor ma
as he continues to that 2014 deadline for u.s. troops out of the afghanistan. the ceremonies get under way later this morning we'll have live coverage at 11:00 eastern here on c-span. washington journal continues on this sunday november 11. we'll be back in a moment. >> some patients require special therapy, hip knows sis is effect nive certain types of battle northeast rose sis f. >> now you're deep asleep. we're going back now, going back to -- one of the most important procedures is group psychotherapy. here under the psych tryst guidance the patient lerns to understand something of the basis causes of his distress. >> i'd like to see if we can get some illustrations about how one's personal safety would stem from childhood safety. if i had done anything wrong afseshamed of i would tell them what i had done so i kept it to myself. >> this weekend on c-span 3 let there be light. his world war ii dk meantry on combat trauma and treatment. today at 4 p.m. eastern. >> i want my fiction to be intensely journalistic because unless you get out and look at what is going on these days, you'r
this. this is not right for us to live this way. >> u.s. marines joined the national guard troops distributing aid and helping residents begin the massive clean-up effort. >> the first couple of days were okay, then is losing house. then the anger started to boil. >> many coastal towns are off-limits to residents because of the dangerous conditions on the ground. in some communities like long beach, new york, recovery is a challenge with no heat, plumbing or safe drinking water. >> this is tough for long beach. nobody has seen this. >> new jersey, utility crews are making progress restoring electricity. 700,000 customers are still in the dark. long line for limited trains, ferry and fuel. gas rationing restrictions in effect in new jersey. drivers with license plate numbers can only buy on even days and odd plates on odd days. nor'easter on the way. >> get the power back on and keep it on as we look to another storm. >> toilets won't flush, food is rotting, trash in street. the garbage collectors can't handal it all. many residents are reluctant to leave. >> we'll stay on it. >> t
director david petraeus. general john allen is the top u.s. commander in afghanistan. officials are investigating him for, quote, inappropriate communication with jill kel kelley. she's the woman that got the petraeus investigation started. the pentagon is looking at more than 20,000 pages of documents and e-mails between kelley and general allen. 20,000. officials tell the ap that some of the material was, quote, flirtatious. general allen denies having an affair with kelley, who we know was also friends with general petraeus. joining me now is michael isikoff, national investigative correspondent for nbc news. he's been breaking some of the big details on this case over the last few days. michael, first, thanks for being here tonight. >> thank you. good to be with you. >> now, let me ask, general allen is now under investigation for his relationship with jill kelley. what can you tell us about the relationship and what can you tell us about miss kelley. >> we should say we don't know for sure. as you pointed out, the e-mails, these voluminous -- apparently voluminous e-mails d
this? >> law enforcement and multiple u.s. paula broadwell, his biographer were indicative of an extramarital affair. . >> really? e-mail? all they had to do to have america's general is to log on to his e-mail? any way we can intrigue that little sound bite up a bit? multiple law enforcement officials tell us e-mails between him and paula broadwell, his biographer were indicative of an extramarital affair. >> how exciting. >> good morning. it is tuesday, november 13th. welcome to "morning joe." with us onset, we have national affairs editor for new york magazine and msnbc political analyst john heilemann. msnbc political analyst mark haleprin, and the author of a new book "thomas jefferson: the art of power," jon meacham. >> who never e-mailed anyone. >> are you sure? >> actually, no. >> best-selling, that thing skyrocketed -- >> the fbi is looking into monticello e-mail. >> thomas jefferson, the randy bugger. >> by the way, heilemann is the national affairs writer for -- >> yes. >> this is going to be a long show. >> by the way -- >> growth industry. >> in the line of boo
go to the u.s. senate and do exactly what john edwards did, and that will immediately start campaigning to be present. i believe our federal legislators are there to take care of federal business and our state legislatures, to be in our -- federal legislators ought to be down in our state, sending dollars to the state, and not sending them to the federal government to have federal legislators play a large game of twister to get the best position. host: bob cusack? guest: the caller mentioned term limits, and it was something mitt romney embraced, and the republicans on capitol hill have not embraced that, and neither have the democrats. it was talked about in the newt gingrich era, but both republicans and democrats are not fond of term limits. there is an argument against it, and that is when members get here, they promised to term- limit themselves, and when they get here they do not know how to legislate, they do not know where the bathrooms are, and just like anything they get experience and better at it, and they break the term-limit pledge. term limits will be discusse
, and i think we think it's more likely than not that democrats will gain seats in the u.s. senate. that was unthinkable six months ago. it's going to lead to real recriminations inside the republican party about who made these mistakes and getting these candidates and failing to get people like todd akin out of these races and get electable republicans into these races that they have to be able to win. >> if you look at senate republicans other the last four cycles, they've been pummeled. in 2006 democrats weren't supposed to pick up the senate, they did. in 2008 they expanded to a 60-seat majority, they were able to get health care done as a result of the pickup that they had. in 2010 you had republicans have an opportunity to pick up the senate, they fell short. and now again a huge opportunity this year to pick up the senate, and it looks like they might actually fall backwards because of these races you're talking about, massachusetts, indiana and missouri. i think one of the things that we've learned over the last couple of cycles is when republicans talk about the economy as
? that's what was essential. let me say this. mr. romney we passed the dream act 216-208. 55 u.s. senators stood up in the senate to pass the dream act. what the president did was the will of the people transmitted through their legislative body. you're just angry because we were able to get over your filibustering in the senate. >> eliot: that's exactly right. the interesting thing is the republican party at least those who are thinking about the future are rejecting mitt romney's view. they're saying this is a world view of the past. they know for the politics of the future and what some of them believe, they've gotta change their views. the dynamic is going to be different going forward i think. >> i think it is going to be. this morning, i saw my friend, congressman paul ryan. we talked a little bit this morning. you know what the first thing he reminded me, he said luis, i was a cosponsor of your original comprehensive immigration bill along with other republicans. we had a wonderful conversation. i'm not commi
need to rethink this and it is hard to amend the u.s. constitution and the electoral college is in the u.s. constitution but there may be some things that can be done short of amending the constitution that can change that. we may have that result again. we have had it in the past. it will be interesting to see what the public reaction would be if you have a split decision here. that does not have to happen but it could. >> maybe you can give us your prediction as to the winner of the popular vote and by how much and then some of the key states. it can also mention colorado and wisconsin. where are the state going to go? >> i think if obama gets 310 electoral votes, it will not be that close in the electoral college. he does when ohio and he wins wisconsin. i do not know about virginia, colorado. i was in colorado this weekend, i have grandchildren in colorado. virginia is very close in the presidential race. i think obama wynns enough so he could crack 300 electoral votes. >> for jenna is close. one thing you got to remember last time is there was a huge margin for obama. ev
as a dismal failure certificate is drawn. just curious about your reaction to that. >> u.s. to take these first? >> a dismal failure part i think will be on the right to find us a dismal failure. it was about as dismal a failure as john kerry. their racism the difference between romney losing in bush winning, with just a slight demographic shift in the country from 2004 to 2012. looking not where the republicans go, again, i think the best way to approach a is to try to figure out how you deal with a group -- the key groups. if you done better among women and with the help of todd akin and richard murdoch, you look in their small part. immigration is gearing to the right on immigration and his unwillingness to have a discussion with the voters. with african-american voters and ronnie doesn't have anything to do with this. all the talk about voter suppression for democrats trying to cheat, just increase the turnout tremendously among african-american voters. >> two parts. one of the primary and one in the general that i thought really? the first would be the debate in which he sittin
senate races and look at what we see shaping up in the u.s. senate. with 79 percent of precincts reporting in florida. senator bill nelson keeps his seat. republican challenger congressman connie mack not able to make inroads in florida. west virginia. senator joe mansion also keeping his seat. 61%. the republican challenger, 36%. this was a rematch of a race between the two of them a couple of years ago. and in connecticut, congressman chris mervey. and 44% of the boat with 19 -- the ap has called that connecticut race. the ap has also called the race in maine with angus king. and for more, you can always go to our website. it can see the race, the balance of power, and -- and watch presidential results come in as well. >> boston, chicago, and here, that is where the party headquarters are located. the gentleman who headed up the house committee now speaking to supporters. let's listen in. >> not only did we rebuild before we passed them, but we made sure that the bills were about growing jobs, the american dream, and making things even better. tonight, the american people have
. democrats had a good night in the u.s. senate. >> democrats had a great night in the senate. sherrod brown winner of ohio, our good friend. i know he's independent, but a democratic in our hearts. sanders winning vermont your former employer. elizabeth warren, big big win over scott brown in mass mis. they called that one early. we now have the first openly gay u.s. senator tammy baldwin was elected last night. >> bill: in wisconsin. >> in wisconsin. in virginia, tim cain over george allen. >> bill: big win. >> bill nelson in florida. >> bill: connie mack. >> just demolished him. joe donnelly over richard mourdoch. claire mccaskill over todd akin. in nevada right now they called it just a little while ago that the republican dean holland did call that seat. >> bill: jon tester leading in montana and heidi hidecamp leading. that would be a pick up, north dakota would be holding on to the seat and jon tester would be reelect the. so a great night in the senate 53 to the republicans 45, democrats could get up to 55 if those two go the other way. they look like they're going to go and then hou
issues facing the u.s.. that is on c-span 2 at 9:00 a.m. eastern. also, a forum hosted by the bipartisan policy center. >> i want my -- to be intensely journalistic because unless you get out and look at what is going on, these days, you will miss the things that are influencing yourself and everybody else. >> best-selling author and drove arrest is live -- author and journalist is live. he will answer questions from the miami audience, sunday at tv. p.m. eastern on booked t >> new york senator chuck schumer. the vice chair of the democratic conference, hosted by the christian science monitor, to talk about the election, and the party's agenda. >> thank you for coming. charles schumer. his last visit with the group was wait too long ago in 2006, when he had just led the democratic senator campaign in efforts to boost the democratic population. readers of the almanac and american politics know he is the all model of the social justice group. our guest graduated from harvard college and harvard law. he was the youngest person since teddy roosevelt. he was elected to the house. in 1998, he
of maryland, and along with that the first openly gay member of the u.s. senate was elected in wisconsin. here is tammy baldwin. [video clip] >> i did not run to make history. i ran to make a difference. [applause] a difference in the lives of families struggling to find work and pay the bills, a difference in the lives of students worried about debt. [applause] and seniors, worried about their retirement security. [applause] a difference in the lives of veterans who fought for us and need someone fighting for them and their families. [applause] a difference in the lives of entrepreneur weres -- entrepreneurs try to build a business and economic security. [applause] but in choosing me to tackle those challenges, the people of wisconsin have made history. [applause] host: this tweet from benjamin netanyahu, the prime minister of israel, who congratulates u.s. president barack obama on his election victory. fort lauderdale, florida. independent line. caller: thank you for taking my call. host: did you vote yesterday or early in florida? caller: a voted early. actually, i went out and did some la
commander catholic war veterans of the u.s.a. william meeks, secretary vietnam veterans of america. john hamilton commander in chief foreign wars of the united states. national commander am vets. sam hunt blinded veterans association. john national commander army and navy union of the u.s.a. national commander non-commissioned officers, national commander the american legion, national commander military order of the purple heart of the u.s.a., national president fleet southeast reve association, national come dant marine corps league. national president military chaplains association, national president particle liesed veterans of america, national commander legion of valor of the u.s.a., commander and chief military order of the world wars, president national association for uniform services, the associate members of the committee are located in the boxes to my left. i'd like to ask the presidents and national commappeders of our associate members to be recognized. ladies and gentlemen please recognize our veterans national leadership with your applause. [applause] it is now my pleasure
a local very, very liberal congresswoman running for the u.s. senate. i thought their turnout would be way up. they had a rally in madison, 18,000 people there. >> the student population there is up around 40,000 or $50,000. >> right. four years ago there were 80,000 people there. that means the rally four years ago was more than four times bigger than the rally this year. second example in madison. their absentee ballot turnout is down radically. the republican counties are up. i think paul ryan and frankly people in wisconsin, as you know as a good cheese head, people in wisconsin are very proud of the local boy doing well and i think ryan is likely to help carry the state. my guess is wisconsin will go for romney. >> president bill clinton, we brought up pennsylvania. i thought it unusual that he -- the fact that he was going to pennsylvania for president obama this late was actually case that the obama campaign was not so certain that that is locked up? >> the fact that romney was in bucks county sunday night for a huge rally, i think over 30,000 people, the fact that he's coming back
absorbentttxwlun+og#wvs#q)p0á)uog5u,qcf;us ,x9k8elsvíe'úspae3tz@5>o0 than a full size sheet of the leading ordinary brand.tt>f#@ad't?/iárrxúl[8(!4mhbl +rp use less. with the small but powerful picker upper, bounty select-a-size. i gave birth to my daughter on may 18th, five days later, i had a massive heart attack. bayer aspirin was the first thing the emts gave me. now, i'm on a bayer aspirin regimen. [ male announcer ] be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. [ woman ] learn from my story. >>> it is a long way, every single last way from the 2010 elections to what happened two nights ago in america. 2010 was an opportunity for republicans to use every synonym for victory, a route. yes. republicans gained in the u.s. senate and took a whopping margin in the house of representatives. the biggest practical effect of the 2012 elections was the states. republicans taking control of the legislatures. states went deep red in their state houses and legislatures and the result was conservative law making in those states. ultimately t
. the u.s. chamber of commerce won only one race. even with all that money, it did not affect the races. they were prepared. they had their own super pacs and outside groups. they were able to win those races. >> i am going to turn it over to jim, who served in the reagan ministration and the push to administration. he is also a regular on fox news. what do you think happened last night and what does it mean for america? >> thank you and i apologize for being late. i was late for reasons i will get into in a moment. i worked in a political affairs office way back in the stone age so i can never resist crunching the numbers. there are two ways of interpreting, if you will, how mitt romney did versus president obama. on the one hand, it is extremely hard to defeat an elected incumbent president. since 1900, at 10 of 14 elected incumbent presidents were reelected. now it is 11 out of 15. it is a daunting challenge. the white house tends to turn over when there is an open seat, as it were. only once since 1986 has a president and a party lost the white house after only four years. that was
attack that killed the u.s. ambassador and three other americans including two navy seals. it was president barack obama he was the one who met with the families of victims on september 14 and despite the fact that we now know he knew this was an act of terror he continued to blame about a video both before and after the somber home coming that you are seeing on your screen. apparently not fell the truth and worrying about an election while americans is are suffering barack obama's ideas of real compassion. unfortunately for residents tonight in new jersey, new york, connecticut and elsewhere, well, you don't live in swing states. if the main street media had any sem ambulance of courage they would be covering this like it was obama's katrina, which it is. the jobs report is up. we will check in with karl rove and look at predictions from others as the outcome of tuesday is now pretty much at hand. joining me with reaction to all of this, radio talk show host willie billy cunningham. his radio show is heard nationally across the country on sunday nights. sir, welcome back.
, their guy, president obama. president of u.s. >> very different crowd in boston, massachusets, mitt romney crowd shell shocked. they thought momentum was going their way. the damning truth, polls were by and large right, charles on what the polls were saying. >> well, i want to check up on conversation you had on settic focussing on what happened in ohio, key reasons why this state helped seal president obama's victory, we asked ohio voters, who do you think benefits from president obama policy? here are answers, 10% said they benefit the rich. small number. look at this, 43%, of exit poll voter say middle class, benefits and 36% said poor benefit. we're getting a class picture. look at income gap in the state of ohio. among those that earned below $100 thousand a year. families, how did they vote. for president obama. by 54%. margin there. and then governor romney trailing with that group. a big group. in ohio 44%. lastly, big issue in ohio, bailout of auto industry, that industry responsible for 1 in 8 jobs in the state, this is what voters who supported bailout in ohio they overwhelming
in the u.s. by popular vote voters in maine and maryland and washington approved gay marriage. it was approved by the lawmakers . now it is legal in district of columbia and ninitates and 30itates have constitutional amendments . prohibiting it. many expect it to land in the supreme court and in may we know that president obama was the first president to endorse same-sex marriage. >> gretchen: important cultural issues discuss. >> steve: and you can set up your own chum room in two states. certainly exciting. >> steve: republican party scored a major milestone. the gop holds 30 depov gov seats and highest for either party in a dozen of years. north carolina elected the first republican governor in two decades. mccowery defeated dalton and in indiana republican mike pence beat out john greg for governor. >> brian: history in new hampshire. first female all delegation. regaining the society show lost. democratic custer wins her seat. meanwhile the granite state electing a female gov. megy asan. >> gretchen: camelot return to wark wark. he defeated shawn belat. kennedy will fill
six weeks after a face to face showdown on the deadly raid in the u.s. consulate in benghazi. >> you said it an act of terror. it was not a spontanous demitration. >> please proceed, governor. >> i want to make sure we get that for the record. >> and while he is in town, he will meet with congressman paul ryan. they have kept in touch and at a are catching up somewhere off cap capt hill where ryan has returned to work. >> steve: i wonder if candy crowley will be invited. >> gretchen: it is a photop. it is disappointing in the sense. if it were president bill clinton, you might think that something. ideas might be exchanged with one another. >> steve: some folks suggest that maybe the president would offer him secretary of business. >> gretchen: really? wait a minute. what percentage of people watching right now think that president obama would offer mitt romney secretary of business. >> brian: that is. >> gretchen: that would be fantastic but i doubt it. >> brian: in reading his bio. one of the business mistake was working in the cabinet for president nixon. i am personally kind of d
: astonishment. i mean, they were amazed that most u.s. states don't require voter id. they were confused about why there's no uniform system that each state kind of does its own thing, and they were puzzled by provisional ballots. that's where you walk in, and if your name's not on the voter rolls, you still have eligibility to vote, and then they check your status later on, if ever. they also commented on the lack of police presence at polling places, and they wondered how it is we keep people from sending in numerous ballots when you have mail-in ballots, and many, of course, have wondered the same thing. keep in mind, many of these observers come from countries where you give a thumb print to actually prove that you're a voters, you know, fingerprinted. and in gambia, megyn, they give you one marble, and you take that marble, and you put it in the jar that has your candidate's name on it, and they listen for that ding, right? because if they get more than one ding, they think maybe there's a little bit of -- megyn: funny business. >> reporter: you know, a little bit of -- megyn: hanky-panky
paying their fair share of taxes. costing the u.s. treasury more than $100 billion a year and the electorate said yes to that right? >> stephanie, that is exactly the point. what has got to happen right now, you know -- what -- we have not -- what we cannot see in washington is some kind of great debate between right-wing extremist, and centrist democrats. that's not the debate. the debate is will the u.s. congress do what the american people want them to do as expressed in poll after poll. so we shouldn't come out somewhere between what right-wing extremists want and wall street democrats want. we have to do what the american people want, and they say yes. >> stephanie: and i was just reading your piece and it's -- this is what -- you know, you are talking about poll after poll show that american people do not believe that global warming is a hoax poll after poll show people strongly disagree that republicans want to cut spending on education, i mean that's what i have been saying -- >> stephanie, here is the point. you are right. we have got to po
does a lot of really good work on this. families u.s.a. has good information. you can really reach out and look for information online but go to some of those resources especially healthcare.gov because they break it down. you can read the entire law. >> stephanie: i'm not doing this as a public service to help people. i'm trying to do it as a way to clear my inbox of questions for you so that i can get more pictures of cute puppies and kitty videos. >> i get a lot of questions but there are only so many hours in the day and i have to stay up on this pentagon petraeus thing. >> stephanie: you've got stuff to do and i've got kitty videos to look at. can you ask jacki a thousand times a day. [ buzzer ] no! there you go. healthcare. say it again. >> healthcare.gov. >> i just put a link to it up on your facebook page. >> that's like magic! [ ♪ magic wand ♪ ] >> i'll work on -- speaking of healthcare, i'll work on getting that stuffing recipe for you. >> stephanie: give it up. >> sausage. sausage stuffing
in the u.s. and it's the fifth straight year that the winner was 24 or younger, how about that. five days until the election, a dead heat in the polls, but are all of the polls telling the real story, we're talking about that today. plus, a maker of generators, seeing a boom after sandy, and the stock is up big and checking it when the opening bell rings in a few minutes. first, a look at the human toll that sandy has taken on the devastated jersey shore. >> don't deserve this. and-- everything gone, i've never in ten years had water in my house. stuart: ♪ [ engine revs ] ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] the mercedes-benz winter event is back, with the perfect vehicle that's just right for you, no matter which list you're on. [ santa ] ho, ho, ho, ho! [ male announcer ] lease a 2013 c250 for $349 a month at your local mercedes-benz dealer. >> it's a news background today as we wait for the market to open. a 20 point gain of the dow on the opening bell. stuart: the number of the morning, 363,000. new claims for jobless berths, that number not affected at all by the storm. 363,000, a very high
's first openly gay u.s. senator, defeating tommy thompson. >> and the key word there, "openly." and in maine, independent angus king easily won the senate seat. i am not bottled up on that one. >> the most important adverb of the morning. >> the most notable pickup for republicans was in nebraska where deb fischer flipped ben nelson's seat defeating bob kerrey. >> look at these numbers, mike, really quickly before we go to break. that race was getting close, we had heard, near the end. kerrey was catching up. but i'll tell you what, in all of these races, barack obama's coattails were long. in nebraska, you look at those numbers, you look at massachusetts, it wasn't even close in the end. mitt romney had no coattails. in fact, he had a really detrimental impact on a lot of these candidates. >> mitt romney lost in every state he's ever liver lived. >> that's a bad sign. >> do you think his dog's going to even look at him today? >> you know the guy who's in charge of the research committee for republican senate candidates? >> well, no, i don't, thank god. i mean, seriously. the
a ground operation in gaz. >>> bp agreed to a $4.5 billion settlement with the u.s. government over the deadly 2010 gulf oil spill. >>> and hostess brands, the makers of twinkies and wonder bread, is expected to make an announcement tomorrow about its future. it said it would liquidate if striking employees didn't return to work today. i'm veronica de la cruz. now back to "hardball." >>> back to "hardball." we now know the identity of that fbi agent, that tampa socialite jill kelley reached out to after receiving suspicious e-mails harassing her earlier this year. e-mails the fbi tracked back to biographer paula broadwell. while frederick humphries, the guy's name who you can see there on the screen, he's a counterterrorism agent who worked in the case of the bomb plot at l.a.x. airport back in '99. and the man at the center of this scandal, david petraeus, is set to testify tomorrow morning before closed hearings -- before the house and senate intelligence committees regarding the attack on benghazi. this comes as the cia inspector general has begun investigating whether any govern
synonym for victory, a route. yes. republicans gained in the u.s. senate and took a whopping margin in the house of representatives. the biggest practical effect of the 2012 elections was the states. republicans taking control of the legislatures. states went deep red in their state houses and legislatures and the result was conservative law making in those states. ultimately the states were where republicans took over governing in the most measurable way. it is becoming clear that democrats bounce back in the places that they behave badly. in new hampshire, voters flipped the new hampshire house from republican control to democratic control. the same with the state house in oregon. same in the swing state of colorado. it didn't back barack obama for president. they gave democrats control of the house. it now looks that the democrats are going to control the new york state senate. it is not a done deal yet, but that is how it looks. in maine, voters returned both the house and state senate to the democrats. how psyched is republican governor paul lepaige that he was not on that ball
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 95 (some duplicates have been removed)